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  • Chapter 2: The First Day's Journey, And The First Evening's Adventures; With Their Consequences
  • Chapter 3: A New Acquaintance--The Stroller's Tale--A Disagreeable Interruption, And An Unpleasant Encounter
  • Chapter 4: A Field Day And Bivouac--More New Friends--An Invitation To The Country
  • Chapter 5: A Short One--Showing, Among Other Matters, How Mr. Pickwick Undertook To Drive, And Mr. Winkle To Ride, And How They Both Did It
  • Chapter 6: An Old-Fashioned Card-Party--The Clergyman's Verses--The Story Of The Convict's Return
  • Chapter 7: How Mr. Winkle, Instead Of Shooting At The Pigeon And Killing The Crow, Shot At The Crow And Wounded The Pigeon; How The Dingley Dell Cricket Club Played All-Muggleton, And How All-Muggleton Dined At The Dingley Dell Expense; With Other Interesting And Instructive Matters
  • Chapter 8: Strongly Illustrative Of The Position, That The Course Of True Love Is Not A Railway
  • Chapter 9: A Discovery And A Chase
  • Chapter 10: Clearing Up All Doubts (If Any Existed) Of The Disinterestedness Of Mr. A. Jingle's Character
  • Chapter 11: Involving Another Journey, And An Antiquarian Discovery; Recording Mr. Pickwick's Determination To Be Present At An Election; And Containing A Manuscript Of The Old Clergyman's
  • Chapter 12: Descriptive Of A Very Important Proceeding On The Part Of Mr. Pickwick; No Less An Epoch In His Life, Than In This History
  • Chapter 13: Some Account Of Eatanswill; Of The State Of Parties Therein; And Of The Election Of A Member To Serve In Parliament For That Ancient, Loyal, And Patriotic Borough
  • Chapter 14: Comprising A Brief Description Of The Company At The Peacock Assembled; And A Tale Told By A Bagman
  • Chapter 15: In Which Is Given A Faithful Portraiture Of Two Distinguished Persons; And An Accurate Description Of A Public Breakfast In Their House And Grounds: Which Public Breakfast Leads To The Recognition Of An Old Acquaintance, And The Commencement Of Another Chapter
  • Chapter 16: Too Full Of Adventure To Be Briefly Described
  • Chapter 17: Showing That An Attack Of Rheumatism, In Some Cases, Acts As A Quickener To Inventive Genius
  • Chapter 18: Briefly Illustrative Of Two Points; First, The Power Of Hysterics, And, Secondly, The Force Of Circumstances
  • Chapter 19: A Pleasant Day With An Unpleasant Termination
  • Chapter 20: Showing How Dodson And Fogg Were Men Of Business, And Their Clerks Men Of Pleasure; And How An Affecting Interview Took Place Between Mr. Weller And His Long-Lost Parent; Showing Also What Choice Spirits Assembled At The Magpie And Stump, And What A Capital Chapter The Next One Will Be
  • Chapter 21: In Which The Old Man Launches Forth Into His Favourite Theme, And Relates A Story About A Queer Client
  • Chapter 22: Mr. Pickwick Journeys To Ipswich And Meets With A Romantic Adventure With A Middle-Aged Lady In Yellow Curl-Papers
  • Chapter 23: In Which Mr. Samuel Weller Begins To Devote His Energies To The Return Match Between Himself And Mr. Trotter
  • Chapter 24: Wherein Mr. Peter Magnus Grows Jealous, And The Middle-Aged Lady Apprehensive, Which Brings The Pickwickians Within The Grasp Of The Law
  • Chapter 25: Showing, Among A Variety Of Pleasant Matters, How Majestic And Impartial Mr. Nupkins Was; And How Mr. Weller Returned Mr. Job Trotter's Shuttlecock As Heavily As It Came--With Another Matter, Which Will Be Found In Its Place
  • Chapter 26: Which Contains A Brief Account Of The Progress Of The Action Of Bardell Against Pickwick
  • Chapter 27: Samuel Weller Makes A Pilgrimage To Dorking, And Beholds His Mother-In-Law
  • Chapter 28: A Good-Humoured Christmas Chapter, Containing An Account Of A Wedding, And Some Other Sports Beside: Which Although In Their Way Even As Good Customs As Marriage Itself, Are Not Quite So Religiously Kept Up, In These Degenerate Times
  • Chapter 29: The Story Of The Goblins Who Stole A Sexton
  • Chapter 30: How The Pickwickians Made And Cultivated The Acquaintance Of A Couple Of Nice Young Men Belonging To One Of The Liberal Professions; How They Disported Themselves On The Ice; And How Their Visit Came To A Conclusion
  • Chapter 31: Which Is All About The Law, And Sundry Great Authorities Learned Therein
  • Chapter 32: Describes, Far More Fully Than The Court Newsman Ever Did, A Bachelor's Party, Given By Mr. Bob Sawyer At His Lodgings In The Borough
  • Chapter 33: Mr. Weller The Elder Delivers Some Critical Sentiments Respecting Literary Composition; And, Assisted By His Son Samuel, Pays A Small Instalment Of Retaliation To The Account Of The Reverend Gentleman With The Red Nose
  • Chapter 34: Is Wholly Devoted To A Full And Faithful Report Of The Memorable Trial Of Bardell Against Pickwick
  • Chapter 35: In Which Mr. Pickwick Thinks He Had Better Go To Bath; And Goes Accordingly
  • Chapter 36: The Chief Features Of Which Will Be Found To Be An Authentic Version Of The Legend Of Prince Bladud, And A Most Extraordinary Calamity That Befell Mr. Winkle
  • Chapter 37: Honourably Accounts For Mr. Weller's Absence, By Describing A Soiree To Which He Was Invited And Went; Also Relates How He Was Intrusted By Mr. Pickwick With A Private Mission Of Delicacy And Importance
  • Chapter 38: How Mr. Winkle, When He Stepped Out Of The Frying-Pan, Walked Gently And Comfortably Into The Fire
  • Chapter 39: Mr. Samuel Weller, Being Intrusted With A Mission Of Love, Proceeds To Execute It; With What Success Will Hereinafter Appear
  • Chapter 40: Introduces Mr. Pickwick To A New And Not Uninteresting Scene In The Great Drama Of Life
  • Chapter 41: Whatt Befell Mr. Pickwick When He Got Into The Fleet; What Prisoners He Saw There; And How He Passed The Night
  • Chapter 42: Illustrative, Like The Preceding One, Of The Old Proverb, That Adversity Brings A Man Acquainted With Strange Bedfellows--Likewise Containing Mr. Pickwick's Extraordinary And Startling Announcement To Mr. Samuel Weller
  • Chapter 43: Showing How Mr. Samuel Weller Got Into Difficulties
  • Chapter 44: Treats Of Divers Little Matters Which Occurred In The Fleet, And Of Mr. Winkle's Mysterious Behaviour; And Shows How The Poor Chancery Prisoner Obtained His Release At Last
  • Chapter 45: Descriptive Of An Affecting Interview Between Mr. Samuel Weller And A Family Party. Mr. Pickwick Makes A Tour Of The Diminutive World He Inhabits, And Resolves To Mix With It, In Future, As Little As Possible
  • Chapter 46: Records A Touching Act Of Delicate Feeling Not Unmixed With Pleasantry, Achieved And Performed By Messrs. Dodson And Fogg
  • Chapter 47: Is Chiefly Devoted To Matters Of Business, And The Temporal Advantage Of Dodson And Fogg-- Mr. Winkle Reappears Under Extraordinary Circumstances--Mr. Pickwick's Benevolence Proves Stronger Than His Obstinacy
  • Chapter 48: Relates How Mr. Pickwick, With The Assistance Of Samuel Weller, Essayed To Soften The Heart Of Mr. Benjamin Allen, And To Mollify The Wrath Of Mr. Robert Sawyer
  • Chapter 49: Containing The Story Of The Bagman's Uncle
  • Chapter 50: How Mr. Pickwick Sped Upon His Mission, And How He Was Reinforced In The Outset By A Most Unexpected Auxiliary
  • Chapter 51: In Which Mr. Pickwick Encounters An Old Acquaintance--To Which Fortunate Circumstance The Reader Is Mainly Indebted For Matter Of Thrilling Interest Herein Set Down, Concerning Two Great Public Men Of Might And Power
  • Chapter 52: Involving A Serious Change In The Weller Family, And The Untimely Downfall Of Mr. Stiggins
  • Chapter 53: Comprising The Final Exit Of Mr. Jingle And Job Trotter, With A Great Morning Of Business In Gray's Inn Square--Concluding With A Double Knock At Mr. Perker's Door
  • Chapter 54: Containing Some Particulars Relative To The Double Knock, And Other Matters: Among Which Certain Interesting Disclosures Relative To Mr. Snodgrass And A Young Lady Are By No Means Irrelevant To This History
  • Chapter 55: Mr. Solomon Pell, Assisted By A Select Committee Of Coachmen, Arranges The Affairs Of The Elder Mr. Weller
  • Chapter 56: An Important Conference Takes Place Between Mr. Pickwick And Samuel Weller, At Which His Parent Assists--An Old Gentleman In A Snuff-Coloured Suit Arrives Unexpectedly
  • Chapter 57: In Which The Pickwick Club Is Finally Dissolved, And Everything Concluded To The Satisfaction Of Everybody
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